By John G. Taylor

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2005. ” China Review 5 (1): 61–82. Merisotis, Jamie, and Jan Sadlak. 2005. ” Higher Education in Europe 30(2): 97–101. Min, Weifang. 2004. ” In Asian Universities: Historical Perspectives and Contemporary Challenges, ed. Philip G. Altbach and Toru Umakoshi. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press. Ministry of Education, China. 2006. List of Joint Programs Leading to Degrees of Foreign Universities and Universities of Hong Kong. cn (accessed April 12, 2006). Mok, Ka Ho. 2000. ” International Journal of Educational Development 20 (2): 109–126.

Finding ways to finance children’s education has driven parents mad since the state or local governments have shifted the social responsibilities of higher education to the individuals and families. Although people living in the coastal areas of China can afford to pay for higher education offered by the nonstate sectors (including those programs offered by the market), we should also recognize that not many other Chinese citizens can afford such an expense, especially those living in the less economically developed areas in inner or Western parts of China.

Officials from the MOE also project that future higher education expansion will rest upon the private/ minban sector (China Education and Research Network 2005). Despite the fact that the private/minban higher education sector remains a small part when compared to the large public sector, the private share of enrollments has been spectacular in terms of the growth rate especially in a socialist political context. Seen in this light, education provision has obviously been diversified in the post-Mao period, especially with the increase in privatization and the popularity of market mechanisms in higher education governance (Lin et al.

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